The 1,200 year-old Viking and the climate change prediction is engraved in stone

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A remarkable post about a 1,200-year-old granite slab, made by the Viking age appears to predict climate change, according to the experts in the field.

The study, published by Futharc: International Journal of Runic Studies in the report, which was written after a Viking warrior, by Varin’s son, who died in the fight in the 9th century, a new “climate crisis”, similar to the weather conditions, which occurred almost 300 years before.

“This study suggests, instead, that the inscription deals with the fear caused by the son’s death, and the fear of a new economic crisis similar to the catastrophic one, 536 [the AD],” the researchers, led by Per Holmberg, wrote in the study abstract.

Runes at the famous Rök runestone, Sweden, switzerland, and the telling of the story of the Viking age, and the loss of a son. (Credit: iStock)


Holmberg and his researchers have decoded the message, which was that of Theodoric the Great, who ruled during the Dark Ages. The nearly 8-foot stone, which was written in the “eight puzzling questions,” according to the abstract, five of which are related to the sun. The other four questions, and issues related to the Norse god, Odin.

“A central finding has been that there are relevant parallels to be drawn to the inscription in the beginning of the Scandinavian poetry, especially in the Eddic poem Vafþrúðnismál,” the abstract added.

The Viking leaders were expected to have a greater impact on the plant control and Varin’s warning is of great importance during the period in question. According to The Sun, and before the death of his son, in an eclipse of the sun took place, a solar storm turned the sky red, and it is an exceptionally cold winter, what happened, what lead up to Varin, ultimately, to hide the warnings and cautions in the rock.

536 A. D., is generally considered to be “the worst year of life”, as the planet’s population was ravaged by disease and starvation, and some mysterious mist that covers a large part of the world, for up to 18 months.

In an interview with the Journal Science, in 2018, a Harvard professor, Michael McCormick, said that he believes that the planet is not recovering from the events in 640 A. D.,

The stone in the ruins of the 9th century. (Credit: iStock)


Several Viking-age discoveries that have surprised archaeologists in the last couple of years.

In October of 2019, archaeologists excavating a site on the Vinjeroa in the centre of Norway, was discovered in the boot of the tomb of a woman who died in the second half of the 9th century. Shell-shaped and gold-plated bronze brooches and a cross-shaped brooch, made by one of the Irish harness assembly was found in the tomb, along with a pearl necklace, two pairs of scissors, and a portion of a shaft, and a cow’s skull, according to the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU).

A grave containing the skeleton of a Viking warrior, and we have always believed that the man was recently confirmed to be a woman in the united kingdom in February 2019 at the latest.

In 2018, the Viking “Thor’s hammer” was found in Iceland, archaeologists in Norway using ground-penetrating radar technology to uncover a rare ship.

Also, in 2018, an 8-year-old girl has discovered a 1,500-year-old sword in a Swedish lake and it is an incredible treasure trove of silver treasure, and is linked to the age of the famous Viking king, was found on an island in the Baltic Sea. Hundreds of 1,000-year-old silver coins, rings, beads and bangles were found on the German island of Rügen.


Fox News’ James Rogers of Bradford Betz, and The Associated Press contributed to this article.

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